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but surgery. >> that was indiana governor mitch daniels at this action conference. he's a man of strong views on the american economy. he joins me now. thank you for joining me. keeping the republic by trusting americans. america's best governor it says in the new york times. >> i don't know what made him say that. >> how are you going to keep the republic? >> i hope we're going to do it by first of all placing the future ahead of the present which is to say matching long-term means with ends. we're badly out of whack as we all know. huge debts today. like so many other developed countries. and worse still we've made unfundable commitments for tomorrow. the growth of the private sector. what's troubling me most, piers, is that it's not just our economy at stake. i think it's the whole american prospect, the american promise of upward mobility for all. and i go so far as to suggest really the whole project of governor of the governed here is on trial here. as philosophered predicting it would be. >> you're the knife and the blade when you worked for president bush. but this is a guy that broug
welked t were back at home. as they travel across the state of indiana and talk to people from all different categories of work engagement small to medium to large businesses, homeowners, other constituents one thing came through loud and clear, ando that was i needed to listen to i them more than they needed to listen to me. what was on their mind i hope isobs what the president will beecau hearing as he travels across the country to talk about his jobsthe plan because j clearly on the lack minds of the american people was the jobs and the lack of jobs for many who werene struggling through a very very difficult time of unemployment. that students are graduating from college with noro place to pe go.la o people in -- were being laid off or terminated. unable to find new work. clearly we have a jobs crisis in this country. it has lasted now for some time. we have been in a deept. recession hopefully pulling out of that but the latest indicators are that things are pretty stagnant and in factin thet is t latest facet -- facts tha
alexander and democrat mark warner. >>> then indiana governor mitch daniels on the gop presidential field. and 2012 politics with "usa today's" susan page and "time" magazine's michael crowley. i'm candy crowley -- and this is "state of the union." >>> mark this down as the week barack obama took ownership of the economy, more precisely it was given to him. a "usa today"-gallup poll shows for the first time a majority of americans, 53%, feel president obama is greatly or moderately to blame for the economy. more people still blame former president george bush but president obama won't be running against george bush next year. with me, obama's 2008 presidential campaign advisor and now senior white house advisor. thank you, david, for joining us. before we get to the politics of it, which is fascinating to all of us, let's get to the president's jobs bill. wow would you be open to breaking up this bill for the parts that you know you could get agreement on? >> well, the president has been very clear as he's traveled across the country and in the speech to congress that he thinks this -- th
of indiana school kids leaving public school, going to private school all on the state's dime. so is this new approach really working? we'll discuss it. [ female announcer ] so you think your kids are getting enough vegetables? maybe not. v8 v-fusion juice gives them a full serving of vegetables plus a full serving of fruit. but it just tastes like fruit. [ male announcer ] get five dollars in money-saving coupons at v8juice.com. yesterday doesn't win. big doesn't win. titles corner offices don't win. what wins? original wins. fresh wins. smart wins. the world's most dynamic companies know what wins in business today. maybe that's why so many choose to work with us. we're grant thornton. audit. tax. advisory. >> welcome back, everyone. school choice is gaining traction now. at least in indiana. thousands of students are fleeing public schools for catholic schools after receiving vouchers as part of a new state law that allows families to choose the school of their choice even a private school. >> john l.sesser is the executive director of the indiana nonpublic education association and join
, and the rest of them. host: we will leave it there. ron paul coming up again on twitter this morning. indiana. tom, good morning de caller: good morning. host: what do you think about the field? caller: i like herman cain. because i watched him on tv last week and he mentioned something i don't think a lot of people know -- the government is raiding social security to pay for a lot of other programs. and if they stayed out of that, social security would never go broke. and i would like to see a republican -- herman cain, ron paul, are anybody say, let's get out of the wars within one month or two months and stop wasting our money over there because it is not appreciated. i don't like ron paul's -- watching the debate, the last one, where he says get rid of minimum-wage. it would not create more jobs for poor people. what does he want them working for? $2 an hour? is that how we are going to compete with china? another thing, i don't see anybody in my party going after china on how they are cheating us all the time. they are stealing everything. host: mr. cain getting a lot of activity on twit
and author of "the take." msnbc karen finny. and pete c. visiting from indiana a former spokesman for president bush and communications director for the indiana republican party. welcome, all of you. dan, i'm going to start with you because you write about this september to remember issue. some of us think it's the august that drived the september to remember for president obama. you interviewed david plouffe who clearly felt the need he had to get out there with some sort of answer for the understand the very perilous situation we're in, but we think we have a pathway forward, but we don't have much margin for error. david plouffe argued, anything like president george w. bush's situation in 2005, the public has not at all tuned him out. i completely reject the comparison to bush. i'll tell you, not a lot of confidence to say we don't have a margin for error. >> no. but i think they're being very realistic. i think they felt they had to be very realistic at this point. they're getting so much criticism. the idea they may be kind of bunkered there, i think they had to say to peopl
. an indiana hog farmer says it takes her 10 to 15 hours every week, including detailed record-keeping about each load of manure hauled out of the barn. farmers have to deal with regulation on pesticide, fertilizerrers and dust. staying in compliance can be expensive. >> the average cost of obtain a permit, doing paperwork to apply and get approval that are necessary. the average cost is $23,000 per permit. >> because of the number of federal agencies, farmers may have to get multiple permits to comply on a single issue. supporters of the epa and similar government entities say it's a small price to pay to ensure safety of food prices cultivate on the u.s. farm and integrity of the surrounding land, air and water sources. >> if you are getting subsidy dollars and getting federal support in exchange maybe the american taxpayer needs to get clean water. >> epa estimates in 2010 alon alone, the clean air prevented 1670,000. 160,000 premature deaths. >> the agency says, "epa has profound respect for the contribution that farmers make to our economy. epa is in close consultation with america farm
guarantees have created or maintained 39,000 jobs in california, delaware, illinois, indiana, kentucky, kentucky, kentucky, ohio, ohio, ohio, michigan, missouri and tennessee. some have suggested that this program has been slow to spend emergency funding provided in the f.y. 2000 c.r. the loan process ought to be strenuous. one company originally applied in 2006 and received an a.t.v. loan in 2010 and required four years of due diligence and reviewed to qualify for the loan. republicans seem to be shoing an ultimate umh. expedite the review process. by the way, the company in question employed 400 employees before receiving the loan. today they have 1,400 employees in the field of engineering research and development, design, manufacturing, assembly, maintenance and service, sales and support. the program has an additional 18 loan applications in progress that are projected to create 50,000 to 60,000 more jobs in california, florida, illinois, indiana, louisiana, michigan, missouri and ohio. one pending application would support investments at 11 plants in illinois, indiana, michigan a
indiana is waiting here. but just a few minutes to speak to it, if i may. the senator from texas has introduced an amendment that really takes an unprecedented step here in the senate, and that is the step of actually requiring the president by mandate with respect to one weapons system, one singular amendment to sell a specific weapon to another country. specifically, the senator wants to take the unprecedented step of requiring the president of the united states to sell 66 new f-16 fighter aircraft to taiwan. now, the amendment mandates the sale of these new aircraft despite the fact that just yesterday, the president and the administration notified the congress of their intention to provide taiwan with nearly nearly $6 billion additional in goods and services on top of money that they have already provided to taiwan, including, mr. president, upgrades to taiwan's current fleet of 145 f-16's. now, i will stand by my record of 26-plus years here of voting for the appropriate defense relationship with respect to taiwan and china, and we have always respected the taiwan relations act,
, california, indiana and illinois. every year you see more t-shirts from more locations. >> after katrina we jumped on his bandwagon. this whole paying it forward thing is contagious. >> this big dysfunctional reunion of all these disaster survivors to do a barn raising. >> it's about using the 9/11 anniversary to celebrate in that volunteer spirit. >> we'll see you all next year. >> people say thank you for doing this and, you want to thank me? show up on the next one. >> jeff's group has also restored an american flag from ground zero now known as the national 9/11 flag. to find out more about jeff's work or make a donation, you can go to cnnheroes.com. join the conversation at cnn heroes facebook and twitter pages. >>> turning back to politics in a moment. michele bachmann was one of the first to come out publicly against president obama's jobs plan. some say her criticism wasn't so much about substance as it was about trying to reenergize her own campaign. >>> lenny and maria, our friends are with me now. lenny, i hope you can match her fiery spirit. she's already spouting off on twitter
reported in kol rado, indiana, nebraska, new mexico, oklahoma, montana and texas. the food & drug administration is trying to figure out the source of the contaminated fruit. genson farms is voluntarily recalling cantaloupe shipped to 17 states. i'm ainsley earhardt. back to greta. it off the plane safely. i'm ainsley earhardt. back to coretta. >> greta: senator marco rubio accuse the president of playing politics. we asked him about that and america's role in the world. nice to see you. giving a speech on america's role in the wore. how do you perceive it? >> it is an important world. we can't solve every problem in the world. there are few parts in the world that what is happening will impact us. the economic crisis in europe is having a direct impact here at home. in those places where we can make a differen we should try to if it is in our national interest. >> greta: we are sitting watching and hoping. >> there's not a lot we can do about europe per se based on soft decisions they made with regard to government spending. similar to the ones we made here. the conflict in libya
on the road against indiana. leading 16-3 and this is kevin parks, up the middle and the cavaliers lead 23-3 and in that fourth quarter, 23-17 and the ball is loose, lawrence burnet soups it up and goes the distance, 54 yards for the td and minutes ago, virginia would come and win on the final play of the game, a 23-yardfield and that was 34-31. and howard and moorehouse at rfk stadium, trailing 20-9 and to brandon flanagan, a 29-yard score. cuts the deficit to just three. fourth quarter, 20-17. mcgee, play-action and finds carter, 23 yards for this touchdown. howard defeats moorehouse, 30- 27. the first meeting of the schools since 1997. >> and the nats hosting the astros in game two of the three- game series. john lanon in a 3rd-inning bases-loaded. jose out with a slow roller and feels it at home. crazy wile past jesus flores. two runs come in to score and that is what mo's reaction looks like now. the astros score 6 in the 3rd and beat the nats, 9-3. in coming up, the redskins remember 9/11. a good package we'll run on the pregame show tomorrow. >> thank you. >> sure. >>> coming up nex
players. we've talked about this being tropical moisture. well, remnants of lee out over indiana moved west today. that has been contributing moisture. we've had a stationary front over the region which provided the track and katia has provided a little bit of that tropical moisture. katia is now moving northeast of bermuda very fast and that means the drying trend will begin. it will get a little better tomorrow but really into the weekend is where we think we'll see nice improvement. tonight the flash flood watch continues. areas of tropical rain, worried about the northern neck, charles county, prince george's county county, this is moving in your direction. if you get a thunderstorm, you get much heavier rain. showers tomorrow, maybe a thunderstorm, too but not as widespread and not as heavy and a quick look at our planner, scattered showers 8 a.m. noon scattered showers and 5:00 maybe a thunderstorm, 79 degrees. it's better for the weekend, a lot drier. maybe a couple isolated showers maybe a couple more sunday afternoon. i heard coach saying
and california and indiana and illinois. every year, you see more t-shirts from more locations. >> after katrina we jumped on his bandwagon. this paying it forward is could be teenage jus. just contagious. >> it is like this dysfunctional family reunion of disaster survivors. >> it's the relationships that help you heal. >> it's about using the 9/11 anniversary to celebrate the volunteer spirit. >> we'll see you all next year. >> people say thank you for doing this. i said you want to thank me? show up on the next one. we were so blessed when we had triplets. if by blessed you mean freaked out about money. well, we suddenly noticed that everything was getting more expensive, so we switched to the bargain detergent, but i found myself using three times more than you're supposed to and the clothes still weren't as clean as with tide. so we're back to tide. they're cuter in clean clothes. [ laughs ] thanks, honey. yeah. you suck at folding. [ laughs ] that's my tide. what's yours? [ female announcer ] find the tide that's right for you at tide.com. >>> vice president joe biden was in shanksville, p
minutes to my colleague from indiana, mr. stutzman. the speaker pro tempore: the gentleman from indiana is recognized for five minutes. mr. stutzman: thank you, madam speaker, and i'd like to thank the gentleman from new york for yielding. on such an important subject that we're talking about today, i'd like to make a couple of points in reference to what the gentleman from massachusetts just made. in regarding the republican party. and i would say that the republican party did make mistakes at the beginning of this decade. i would say the democrat party has made some mistakes in the last several years. i think there's plenty of blame to go around for both parties in washington. there's a new crew in town, there's 87 new republicans that were elected last november from all across this country who have joined those in our party who are saying, stop the spending. stop the madness. we're working against ourselves, folks. madam speaker, i would say that, you know, we wouldn't have to continue having this discussion if we would stop spending, stop borrowing and then we would focus oe omy. it
community. they're from louisiana and california and indiana and illinois. every year he see more t-shirts from more locations. >> after katrina we jumped on his bandwagon. this paying it forward is could be teenage jus. >> like this can dysfunctional family reunion of disaster survivors. >> it's the relationships that help you heal. >> it's about using the 9/11 anniversary to celebrate the volunteer spirit. >> we'll see you all next year. >> people say thank you for doing this. i said you want to thank me? show up on the next one. >> so, ah, your seat good? got the mirrors all adjusted? you can see everything ok? just stay off the freeways, all right? i don't want you going out on those yet. and leave your phone in your purse, i don't want you texting. >> daddy... ok! ok, here you go. be careful. >> thanks dad. >> and call me--but not while you're driving. we knew this day was coming. that's why we bought a subaru. if by blessed you mean freaked out about money. well, we suddenly noticed that everything was getting more expensive, so we switched to the bargain detergent, but i foun
. they're from louisiana, california, indiana, illinois. every year you keep seeing more t-shirts from more locations. >> we're going to pitch in as we can. >> in katrina, we jumped on his bandwagon. it's contagious. >> like a big dysfunction family reunion of family disasters that get together and do a barn raising. >> it's building relationships that help you heal. >> it's about using the 9/11 anniversary to celebrate that volunteer spirit. >> we'll see you all next year. >> people say, thank you for doing this, and i say you want to thank me? show up on the next one. >>> to find out more about jeff's work or make a donation go to join the conversation on cnnheroes' facebook and twitter pages. >>> a complex program was used on the ground zero memorial to group the names of 9/11 victims. our tech reporter is next to tell us all about it. >>> today the city of new york dedicated a memorial to the victims who died at the world trade center on 9/11. but the names aren't in any kind of simple alphabetical order. the memorial's creators used a complex program to group the victims' names i
and crannies of american history. >> on october the 21st, i see it the name wendell willkie, a man from indiana. a one worlder. what did that mean? >> he would not be a conservative republican today, would he? >> he was not a conservative republican back then. >> he was a corporate republican and he was engaged in a national debate -- we use the phrase class warfare now. republicans use it pejoratively when democrats talk, but that is what it was, class were frearfa. will he was born on a farm and roosevelt was -- wendell willkie was born on a farm and roosevelt was born to a grand family, and they never saw the irony of what defended. >> what did he look like? >> he looked like a bear. he was a great big, larger than life, rumpled figure, who nevertheless had an aura, a charisma. one person famously said that his candidacy, which spun out of nowhere, a seemingly -- >> that he had never had a job. >> he was a jeffersonian democrat until the new deal. he said that his candidacy sprung from the grassroots of every country club in america. there has never been anyone like him. it is hard to imagin
and what has not been done in a given area. i visited the fusion center in the state of indiana. i've done it in a couple other areas and i think they represent probably the best hope for giving you the kind of response you want on unity of effort in any given crisis. >> gentlelady from new york, my colleague, ms. clarke. mr. clark from michigan. >> thank you, mr. chair. my question to the entire panel is how can the department of homeland security best judge in urban areas risk of an attack based on the assessment that it uses now? i represent metropolitan detroit. we have a large international airport hub. that airport was the destination of the plane that the christmas day bomber attempted to blow up. there is a strong likelihood that our region could be the target of another attack. now in addition to the likelihood of an attack, the department also needs to look at the consequences of an attack. metropolitan metropolitan detroit did not use that as an example. we have a large population center. we have a border that is water, that is also the busiest international border crossing in t
in a given area. i visited the fusion center in the state of indiana. i've done it in a couple other areas and i think they represent probably the best hope for giving you the kind of response you want on unity of effort in any given crisis. >> gentlelady from new york, my colleague, ms. clarke. mr. clark from michigan. >> thank you, mr. chair. my question to the entire panel is how can the department of homeland security best judge in urban areas risk of an attack based on the assessment that it uses now? i represent metropolitan detroit. we have a large international airport hub. that airport was the destination of the plane that the christmas day bomber attempted to blow up. there is a strong likelihood that our region could be the target of another attack. now in addition to the likelihood of an attack, the department also needs to look at the consequences of an attack. metropolitan metropolitan detroit did not use that as an example. we have a large population center. we have a border that is water, that is also the busiest international border crossing in terms of trade in north amer
to bring all of this moisture in around parts of indiana and towards kentucky. coastal areas will see a little bit of rain and scattered showers. it's going to be muggy and cloudy for the next couple of days, across the east. big rain moving into across the pacific northwest, it's going to drop temperatures down a lot. the tropics, very, very active right now. hurricane hillary, it's going to move in and affect parts of the baja peninsula and not worried about the stuff in the bahamas. and felipe. a 45 mile per hour storm, none of those looks like they'll be affecting the u.s., which is good news. back to you. >> alisyn: thank you. all right, coming up, president obama says his jobs plan will put african-americans back to work and the next guest said that black voters should think twice before believing him. he did vote for the president in 2008. and he comes from a long line of civil rights activists and now he's not happy with the president. we'll talk to eric in minutes. >> did you see this at the republican debate. >> newt gingrich calling your bluff. you really want to be preside
to celebrate mules. and the amish country popcorn factory in burn, indiana. in fact, the state of indiana listed nearly 9,000 potential terrorism targets. that's 50% more than the state of new york. more than twice as many as california. five years after 9/11, by the government's own very political figuring, the hoosier state is the most target rich state in the nation. if any rational sense of proportion in identifying terrorism targets had been sacrificed to politics and simple greed, there may have been no hope from the beginning for a sense of proportion in identifying real potential terrorists and terrorist tactics. >>> coming up -- america's collateral damage in our own war on terror. >> it was the darkest, most harrowing ordeal myself or my family ever had to experience. nothing helped me beat arthritis pain. until i tried this. it's salonpas. pain relief that works at the site of pain... up to 12 hours. salonpas. [ male announcer ] we went to germany's nurburgring to challenge ourselves on the most demanding track in the world. with us, in spirit, was every great car that we'd eve
or wherever, but you're dealing with people who might be in indiana or somewhere else in this country. how you deal with it? we're learning as we go. we have to increase our communications with the islamic communities in this country. some places, john, i think in your city, you have done quite an excellent job of the nypd developing contacts with the islamic communities in new york city. in mind state of indiana, we have islamic groups and i do not think we have done nearly as good a job as new york city has done, but smaller in scope. what this problem is very local. it means you have to have contact with the leaders of the islamic communities who are the people who can identify suspected radicals within their community. it is a problem that the federal government clearly has to deal with and be helpful on. but the real action is that the state and local levels to identify the people and try to head the mob. in chapter 12 of the commission's report is on the whole question of what to do about islam and the foreign policy measures which are largely ignored in their reporting on the report. bu
worse. this was a study done by columbia university and indiana university, i think. it is not totally getting worse, but it is in some places. i think that because people are learning, and we are telling them that it is like any other illness and it is a disorder of the brain, and then they are afraid of a brain disorder. so we are trying to decide on how to pitch a stigma, and the journalists educating people and writing balanced reports are very helpful in that, but i long for the day when everybody except mental illness as a disease like any other. whennk that's -- that somebody with a mental illness goes to the doctor, and they are diagnosed, that almost always leave without hope for a better life, and i believe that is changing a little bit. i think they have always been told they will have to live with it and maybe they can control it with medication or something, but i think that is beginning to change a little bit. now we know that recovery is possible. mental health treatment is beginning to be, instead of just controlling, moving toward the strength that people have and givi
has not been done in a given area. i visited the fusion center in my state of indiana. i've done it in a couple other areas, and i think they represent probably the best hope for giving you the kind of response you want on unity of effort in any given crisis. >> i recognize the gently day from new york, ms. clark. i'm sorry, from michigan. >> thank you, mr. chair. my question to the entire panel is how can the department of homeland security best judge an urban area's risk of an attack based on the assessments used now? we have in large international airport hub in detroit. that airport was the destination of the plane that the christmas day bomber attempted to blow up, so there's some likelihood that our region could be the target of another attack. now, in addition to the likelihood of an attack, the department also needs to look at the consequences of an attack. metropoll tan detroit, i'll use that as an example, we have a large population center. we have a border that is water that is also the busiest international border crossing in terms of trade in north america. we also h
, fort wayne, indiana, mobil, alabama -- mobile, alabama, rochester, new york, san jose, california, and south bend, indiana. section six would clarify would information the v.a. must provide to congress when seeking authorization for a midged me -- major medical project or facility project or lease. under current law, the v.a. is required to submit to congress a prospectus for all major medical facility projects and requests. it should include details relating to construction, equipment and other costs for the proposed project as well as any and all alternatives considered including operating costs. however, the v.a. has not provided this information in sufficient detail to allow congress to effectively evaluate proposed prompts and alternatives. without accurate and complete information, congress cannot carry out its statutory mission of ensuring an equitable distribution of medical facilities to provide access to care for our veterans across the united states or be assured we are good stewards of taxpayer dollars. to similarly improve oversight, section 7 of the bill would requir
center in the state of indiana. i've done it in a couple other areas and i think they represent probably the best hope for giving you the kind of response you want on unity of effort in any given crisis. >> gentlelady from new york, my colleague, ms. larke. mr. clark from michigan. >> thank you, mr. chair. my question to the entire panel is how can the department of homeland security best judge in urban areas ri of an attack based on the assessment that it uses now? i represent metropolitan detroit. we have a large international airport hub. that airport was the destination of the plane that the christmas day bomber attempted to blow up. there is a strong likelihood that our region could be the target of another attack. now in addition to the lielihood of an attack, the department also needs to look at the consequences of an attack. metropolitan metropolitan detroit did not use that as an example. we have a large population center. we have a border that is water, that is also the busiest ternational border crossing in terms of trade in north america. we also have a large regional drinkin
in indiana. caller: good morning. it is not a matter of doubt whether she should run or not run. she is not going to run. the moment she declares, the financial gravy train is out. host: sarah palin talks about her plan, but does not announce in iowa. you can join the conversation by giving us a call. giving us a call. from the front page of "the new york times" -- they talk about the three debates in the next three weeks. rick perry is privately being coached to come across as more presidential. deliberate and defending his texas record. rob is joining us on the republican line. caller: good morning. i think sarah palin should run it. she has actually run a government, a business. she has done something other than being a political organizer. i think she would be a good candidate. i know she has a following. she has a huge crowds. i think she should run and make the race interesting. host: from the baltimore sun -- about 2000 people attending the event. we covered it live on c-span. it is available on our website. should gov. palin run or not? caller: i do not see why she should not
political history. he's one of the 14 men featured c-span's new series, contenders in terre haute indiana. friday at 8:00 p.m. eastern, watch some of our other videos that another special website for the series c-span.org/the contenders. >> translator: your xo answer is here with the presence of the general assembly. >> translator: presiding over the 65th session of the general assembly. all thanks also go to mr. ban ki-moon on his reelection as secretary general of the united nations. we express thanks and appreciation to him and the general has sense retired staff efforts over the past year, and in particular, his follow-up of the situation in our country. ladies and gentlemen, we wish to congratulate the people of the republic of south sudan on the exsession of that republic of the united nations. we wish also to congratulate the transitional counsel in libya for their counsel among us and the representation of the libyan people. my country has be witnessing this since last january, a key political crisis. the political opposition that has been one the plain establishments in yemen sin
a student. host: from kokomo, indiana. bob on the republican line. caller: i am 41-years-old, and my mom was surprised to find out a couple of months ago that i pretty much at all levels in school. she asked why she never knew about it. i said i threw down. i took it back to them and did not allow it. i am just trying to figure out where we went wrong. why did this become such a big issue? the calller from new jersey, i do not know what is going on, she must be sending her sson to school wearing a dress or something. when did this become such an issue? why do we have three different call-in lines. republicans, democrats, and independence? guest: in terms of what we want to recommend that kids do? i think you bring up the issue that many kids do recommend to their kids to fight back or bully back or hit back. sadly, that is not effective strategy. it can increase the risk of harm or both parties when the victim of grasses back in that way. we get into trouble as well it can get suspended -- they can get into trouble as well or get injured. we do not recommend that kids fight back in that
of indiana, we have islamic groups, and i do not think we have done nearly as good a job as the york city has done, much smaller in scope. but this problem is very local. it means you have to have contact occasionally with the leaders of the islamic communities who are the people who can identify suspected radicals within their community. it is a problem the federal government clearly has to deal with it and be helpful on. but the real action, it seems to me, is at the state and local level to identify these people and try to head them off. you began your question with chapter 12 of the commission report, the whole question of what to do about islam and the foreign policy fischer's which are largely ignored in the reporting on the report. but that raises the question of how united states foreign policy must deal with the islamic world. it is a big question. >> how much is possible? it is like saying how do we prevent bank robberies. the insert is you do not prevent bank robberies. you solve bank robberies after the happened. the notion of trying to prevent attacks by radicalized americans or
offer him his cabinet? >> he had some positions in indiana and other places and had some history of accomplishments. not a great deal. clay was expecting to get the presidency. it was a time when the whig party thought it would win. we policies look like they would be needed to get out of the depression. they had a great shot of beating the incumbent, martin van buren. this is one of the examples where henry clay is not a good politician. he had been in congress, but was not a good manager. he trusted his own instincts too much. he did not take the advice of other people. they got a rule changed in the condition that clay, who had the majority of the vote, now said they would vote by delegation. however the state voted, the whole state voted for that person. that negated claes advantage. clay's advantage. harrison realize that clay was very important in the whig party. that is why he offered clay the positions. he wanted to make peace, not have clay on the opposite side. clay basically said he would rather stay where he is because he thinks there are more important things to do t
from washington, indiana. caller: good morning. mr. kucinich, i wish i lived in a district where i could vote for you. i agree with almost everything you stand for and what you do. guest: thank you. caller: i will tell you, the fact that we don't have the pipeline for natural gas along our interstate systems, it burns me up. we and the united states has no energy policy. i do not know what we have been doing since the first arab embargo back in the 1970's. i sat in line for hours and we're still doing that. it is like nobody is home. i wish you had more ability to do things and get things straightened out. host: what can you do? guest: we need an american energy policy and we need to invest in the transition and our economy away from resources that would ruin the environment. decorates a cost on individuals in terms of their own personal health. the air that we breathe it gets polluted by certain energy sources. we need a new manufacturing policy. we need a new trade policy where we cancel -- we cancel all of our trade agreements. they are contingent on workers' rights, on cuban ri
, but the uprising of working women and men in wisconsin, indiana and ohio signals a rebirth of the great coalition that still provides our best hope for real and lasting change. i believe that we can adapt the great traditions that animated the union and civil rights movements in the 20th century to forge a vibrant, new spirit of militancy and a culture of organizing empowered by the latest communications technology. so let us link arms as brothers and sisters, united and determined to put an end to the war against workers and the unjust harassment of latino workers and their families. let's join forces with an unshakable spirit of solidarity for jobs and economic justice. let's reach out to one another and build a great multicultural coalition on a scale never before seen in this nation. let's serve notice that we're not going to be discouraged by political obstructionists. we are not going to be deterred by the citizens united decision, and we're not going to be turned around by any detractors. but with our faith in each other, with our shared vision of hope and opportunity and with our irrevers
with the islamic communities in new york city. in my state of indiana, we have islamic groups, and i do not think we have done nearly as good a job as the york city has done, much smaller in scope. but this problem is very local. it means you have to have contact occasionally with the leaders of the islamic communities who are the people who can identify suspected radicals within their community. it is a problem the federal government clearly has to deal with it and be helpful on. but the real action, it seems to me, is at the state and local level to identify these people and try to head them off. you began your question with chapter 12 of the commission report, the whole question of what to do about islam and the foreign policy fischer's which are largely ignored in the reporting on the report. but that raises the question of how united states foreign policy must deal with the islamic world. it is a big question. >> how much is possible? it is like saying how do we prevent bank robberies. the insert is you do not prevent bank robberies. you solve bank robberies after the happened. the notion of
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